THE EDELMAN CASE.
Not Forty But Fifteen In
There Were More Bnt Abbrevi
ations Knocked Them Out.
Tke Exculpating Force of Some Le
How the Ex-Deputy County Clerk Con
ducted His Business—What Mr.
Cohn Once Testified To.
It seems that the Herald was
slightly mistaken in its statement yes
terday that there were forty indictments
against ex-Deputy County Clerk Henry
Kdelman. There are now pending only
fifteen. There were more, but thanks
to the liberal view of technical points
taken by Judge Wade, four of them have
been dismissed on demurrer,liable to be
again presented to the grand jury in the
interests of the people.
These were declared void by Judge
Wade when the defendant demurred to
them through little technicalities,though
no one denies that the warrants on
which they were based were forgeries,
and that money belonging to the county
■was obtained fraudulently on them, and
perforce a crime committed. Yet ac
cording to the ruling of Judge Wade,
Mr. Edelman cannot be prosecuted
under four of these indictments.
A large portion of the public would
like to know why.
The answer is, because abbreviations
were used in drawing up the false war
Henry Edelman was indicted by a
grand jury for false and fraudulent re
turns of a jury list under indictments
639, 640, (341 and 642.
Judge Wade threw thee* all out
of court, because "jur." was written in
in place of "juror."
Because "C. ex. fund" was written
instead of "county expense fund," and
because of similar abbreviations.
The difference between a crime and a
righteous act then,according to the law,
consists in spelling a word in full or
using an abbreviation.
Be it understood that the major part
of all the warrants are drawn, and have
been drawn, in exactly the same fash
ion. The "jur" has always been recog
nized as meaning "juror," and "C ex.
fund" has always been recognized as
meaning "county expense fund."
But that is the law when it comes to
bear on a derelict Republican county
The demurrer to the four indictments
presented other points, it is true, but
they were not so weighty even as the
one based on the use of an abbreviated
The public at large may not compre
hend exactly Mr. Edelman's procedure.
A specimen indictment is the one based
on a warrant issued to Frank White of
Duarte. for jury fees amounting to $28
and $30 for mileage, $58 in all, Mr.
White not having been entitled to any
such money, and knowing nothing about
such a claim, if in fact there is any such
person as Mr. White.
In the first place it is charged that
Mr. Edelman placed White's name on a
jury liet, certified to it a3 correct, and
passed it to the supervisors,who ordered
the auditor to issue the warrant. Edel
man, it is alleged, goes to Deputy Coun
ty Auditor Lauterio and gets the war
rant, takes it to Mr. Cohn, the pawn
broker, "authorizes" him to sign the
payee's name on it, Cohn gets the mon
ey, and says he turned it over to Edel
It is a case of fraud throughout, from
beginning to the end. Edelman is
charged with a felony in making a false
jury list, and with felony for forging the
names of the dummy payees. Alto
gether there are four or five of these
dummy jurymen on one certified li6t
Here is an example in an alleged
juror who was designated as A. Phillips.
This dummy was allotted $335.20 by
Edelman for jury fees and mileage. In
November, 1888, Mr. Cohn collected for
Mr. Edelman on the alleged Mr.
Phillips warrant $44; in December $60 j
in January, 1890, $52; in February
$59.20; in -'arch $04; in April $50".
These were all bogus, and were all col
lected by cousin L. B. Cohn.
It was noticed by readers of the
Herald's report of trial on
Saturday that Mr. Cohn's lack of mem
ory was superbly developed. In the ex
amination of the case in July last, how
ever, Mr. Cohn remembered very well.
He testified then that he got the war
rants in question from Henry Edelman.
That he did not buy them.
On one issued iv the name of a Mr.
Bliss, he wrote the payee's name across
the back, as his indorsement, putting it,
"by L. B. Cohn." He did this because
he was "authorized" to by Edelman.
He then stated that lie got the money
on the warrant from the county treas
urer, amounting to $64, and gave it to
Edelman. Edelman told him to get
this money from the treasurer. He re
membered all this in last July.
He remembered all this before the
grari'l jury. He remenaberd even the
uay before the trial, and so told some
friends, but 10, in twenty-four hours he
lost his memory on these points.
Before the grand jury Mr. Cohn stated
that he knew nothingabout the warrants
except that Edelman brought them to
him and he signed the payee's name on
Edelman's "authorization." Edelman
told him that the law forbade a county
official from dealing in warrants, but
that just to oblige some jurors he had
advanced them money, and they had
authorized him to take these warrants
and get them cashed. He did not like
to cash the warrants himself, as it
"might look bad," so he asked Cohn to
indorse them, cash them at the county
treasurer's and give him the money.
That was Cohn's statement before the
.grand jury. That was before he forgot.
He was particularly asked why he
signed the payee's name on the warrant,
and he replied that he did so because
Edelman told him to do it, and he under
stood Edelman was authorized to do so
by the jurors in whose name the war
rants were drawn.
Naive Mr. Cohn!
Ben Edelman, a brother of Henry, used
to be mentioned in these cases.
In fact, Ben Edelman was indicted
three times by the grand jury for the
But Judge Wade dismissed the three
indictments because of the very im
moral, illegal and exculpating fact that
the warrants on which the indictments
were based, contained abbreviated terms
such as "jur" for "juror," "c. ex. fund"
for "county expense fund."
Happy Ben! Grand law!
THE LOS ANGELES HERALDt MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 17, 1890.
Though there has been a partial mis
carriage of justice, through the fact that
the law has no respect for abbreviations,
there is apparently no reason why the
cause of right should not be maintained
in the present trial. The people expect
it, in fact the people demand that where
a crime has been committed, where the
evidence shows who is the criminal, that
he should be punished. Another fiasco
like the Damron trial will disgust the
people, and may produce a storm of in
THEY TOOK A RIDE
And Ended It in a Cell in the City
Three youths, who gave their names,
respectively, as Charles McGinnis, Fred
Lewis and George Smith, were arrested
shortly after 3 o'clock yesterday morn
ing, and locked up in the city jail upon
the dual charge of drunk and malicious
mischief. The trio, after imbibing
sundry intoxicating fluids, hit upon the
idea of taking a free ride round the city,
and at once proceeded to carry it into
effect by pressing a hack, which had
been left by its confiding driver in front
of the Olympic saloon, on First street,
into their service. As they diove
away with a wild war-whoop, the
driver, Jake Houpt, emerged from the
saloon and saw his property disappear
ing in the direction of Main street as
rapidly as his horses could gallop, and
after a futile chase of several blocks he
turned his steps to the police station
and informed the authorities of the out
rage which had been perpetrated upon
him. Mounted Officer Huston was dis
patched after the hilarious trio, and af
ter an exciting chase he succeeded in
capturing the hack and its human
freight, whom he escorted to the station.
The three youths appeared to think the
whole affair a huge joke; but since their
incarceration they have changed their
minds to some extent.
TIMELY SUGGESTIONS FROM THE
STATE BOARD OF HEALTH.
What Should be Done to Prevent the Dis
ease and to Counteract Its Spread
When It Has Taken Hold in a Family.
Because of the prevalence of diph
theria in the north of the state, Dr. G.
G. Tyrrell, permanent secretary of the
California State Board of Health, has
prepared a valuable paper for its re
striction and prevention. At the
present time, very unfortunately, there
are a number of cases of this horrible
disease in Los Angeles, and in view of
this deplorable fact the Herald feels it
incumbent, in the interest of its readers
and the public at large, to publish some
of Dr. Tyrrell's valuable suggestions.
All are agreed that diphtheria, like
other zymotic diseases, is preventable;
that its ravages are due, in very large
measure, to neglect; to the violation, in
one way or another, oi sanitary laws,
and that, though it may not be gener
ated by tilth, it rinds there a soil favor
able to its development; that it grows
and nourishes there, and that the
human system is rendered by it espec
ially sensitive to morbid influences of
In diphtheria the "breeding place" is
in the throat, nose or other seat of the
exudation or membranous deposit.
There is also reason to believe that the
contagium of diphtheria is conveyed by
the evacuations from the bowels of those
sick with the disease, and by water or
milk contaminated therewith. The dis
ease seems also to be capable of being
conveyed by means of the domestic
animals, as dogs and cats, which have
frequented the apartments of the sick.
The disease having been introduced
into a family, suitable precautions
should be at once taken by Btrictly
isolating the sick. Other members of
the family, especially children under 15,
should, if possible, be removed to an
other locality or to a part of the house
having no direct communication with
the sick room. This latter should be
large, well ventilated and exposed, if
practicable, to the sunlight. All useless
furniture should be removed. Infected
clothing should be soaked before re
moval in a solution of eight ounces of
sulphate of zinc (white vitriol) and four
ounces of common salt in a gal
lon of water. It is better than car
bolic acid, and has the addi
tional advantage of being odorless.
The same solution, being stainless, may
be sprinkled over the bedding and car
pets, when the latter have not been re
moved,or it may be occasionally diffused
through the room by an ordinary spray
instrument, thus reaching and destroy
ing infectious particles in the atmos
Secretions should be moved to a dis
tance and buried. Those from the nose
and throat should be received on rags
which afterward must be burned.
Nurses and attendants must keep
themselves and their patients as clean
as possible, using a frequent disinfect
ing solution for the hands. They should
not communicate with the other mem
bers of the family or the public.
If death occurs the body should be
thoroughly washed in the zinc solution
and placed in a tight coffin. In case of
recovery the patient should be provided
with uninfected clothing. The tenacity
of the contagious principle in diphtheria
is admitted to be very great, and the
period of time after recovery from the
disease when the danger of its commun
ication to others may be considered
past, is as yet uncertain. The room oc
cupied by the sick should, after the re
covery or death of the latter, be vacated
and completely disinfected. This is best
done by the fumes of sulphur.
in using sulphur, the rooms to be
fumigated must oe vacated. Place the
sulphur in iron pans, supported upon
bricks set in a tub containing a little
water, and ignite it by the aid of a
spoonful or two of alcohol; or place the
pan, containing hot Coals, in a basin of
not ashes, resting upon bricks. By the
adoption of either of these plans, danger
from fire will be avoided. During fuina
gation, the windows, doors and all flues
and crevices, by which the fumes might
escape, should he closed and so remain
for twenty-four hours. The rooms may
then be opened and ventilated for some
hours, the woodwork washed, and the
walls whitened or repapered. Two
pounds of sulphur will be required for
a room ten feet square.
In order to prevent diphtheria, clean
liness is the great prerequisite, and this
does not merely apply to the cleanliness
of the body, but to the surroundings of
the - dwelling, to accumulations of
refuge or decaying animal or vegetable
materials in the cellar or about the
premises, to the privy, cesspool, drains
and sewer, and to the water supply,
which may be contaminated through
It is necessary, also, to see that house
drains are properly laid, trapped, ven
\. _ ,
tilated and disconnected by ventilation
from the sewer, and that disinfectants
are properly used therein. Five pounds
of copperas to a bucketful of water is the
best and cheapest disinfectant for this
purpose. See that your cellar is dry
and clean. Let the surroundings of
shallow wells used for drinking pur
poses be perfectly clean ; they must be
at a safe distance from filthy liquids and
cesspools. Beware of crowded assem
blies in ill ventilated rooms.
There is probably more danger of the
communication of diphtheria in the
school-room than is the case with any
other disease, from the fact that it often
occurs in so mild a form as to be unrec
ognized; yet from the mildest case the
most malignant may result.
Sore throat, when occurring in a child,
| particularly during the prevalence of
diphtheria, should be looked upon with
I suspicion, the more so when there is
fever and bad breath. The disease has
often been conveyed by such an one by
kissing, or by drinking from the same
The monthly report of the State Board
of Health, for October, gives the follow
ing respecting this treacherous malady :
Diphtheria is credited with thirty-nine
deaths, which is a laige increase over
the mortality caused by this disease last
month. Twenty of these deaths occurred
jin San Francisco, where the disease is
quite prevalent, four in Los Angeles,
three in Alameda, three in Sacramento,
two in Sausalito, and one each in San
Jose\ Visalia, Grass Valley, Fresno,
Chico, Napa, and Newcastle.
It is a remarkable fact that in cities
where there is a system of sewers, it is
always in the higher parts of town that
diphtheria is most malignant. This is
attributed to the sewer gas which rises
upwards when ventilation is deficient,
and if added to this the plumbing of
house drains is defective, it fills the
rooms of dwellings, thus diffusing the
poison in the air we breathe.
Origin of tlie Harlequin.
John Rich, the son of Christopher Rich,
the manager of the theatre in Lincoln's
Inn Fields, London, was a very illiterate
man, with strong dramatic instincts.
From his inability to speak upon the
stage he originated the silent harlequiu,
and by mere dumb action could rival the
power and pathos of the most accom
Previous to this, and, indeed, for some
time afterward, harlequin was a speak
ing part, and David Garrick played him
as such in the theatre at Goodman Fields.
It was in the year 1717 that Rich ap
peared iv apantomine called "Harlequin
Jackson, in speaking of Rich's wonder
ful abilities as a pantomimist, says: "On
his last revival of 'The Sorcerer' I saw
him practice tho hatching of harlequin
by the heat of the sun, in order to point
it out to Miles, who, though excellent
in the line of dumb significance, found
it no easy matter to retain the lesson
Rich had taught him. This certainly
was a masterpiece in dumb show. From
the first chipping of the egg, his receiv
ing of motion, his feeling of the gronnd,
his standing upright to his quick harle
quin trip round the empty shell, through
the whole progression, every limb had
its tongue and every motion a voice,
which spoke with most miraculous organ
to the understanding and sensation of
The tight fitting spangled dresses which
are now worn by all harlequins were not
adopted until the present century.—Scot
Russell Harrison's Wedding*.
The ceremony was performed at Oma
ha in the handsome Trinity cathedral by
Dean Millspaugh before a brilliant gath
ering of prominent society people. Just
as the last solemn words were being
spoken which were to bind the beauti
ful Miss Saunders to Mr. Harrison a
well known lawyer of Omaha, one of the
guests and an intimate friend of the
Harrisons, without a moment's warning
dropped dead where he stood. The effect
of such a sad affair may be imagined.
The scene of happiness was changed in a
moment to one of mourning. The bridal
wreaths and roses were trampled under
foot in the wild rush for assistance, and,
where but a few minutes before the
strains of the wedding march were re
sounding, now the screams of women
and the weeping of friends were heard.
Pale and frightened the bridal couple
left the cathedral, and many were the
solemn and grcwsome prophecies thaij
their married life would not be a happy
To the Voters of Los Angeles.
Section 198 of the city charter author
izes the submission to the voters of any
question on which the council desires
the instruction of their constituents.
They now ask you to direct them wheth
er or not to close the saloons on Sun
days, and have appointed an election on
Tuesday, November 18th instant, for
voting for or against closing the saloons
on Sundays. It is a legal election, to be
conducted by officers of the law, and is
guarded by the usual penalties against
illegal voting and fraud of every kind.
Of the 11,994 legfl voters in the city,
6,985 petitioned the council for such
Sunday closing. Before acting on the
matter, however, the council want, as
their justification, a more formal expres
sion of your wishes duly certified to
them, as it will be in the legal returns
of this election.
New York and other large eastern
cities found it, after trial, injurious to
their interests to have saloons open on
Sundays, and therefore closed them.
Our interests are the nanie as theirs.
Let us close, our saloons also on Sundays,
i Let each voter, especially all those who
| signed the petition for Sunday closing,
| go to the polls and vote an instruction to
the council to that effect. In doing so,
you will be joiuing hands with the
wisest and best in the < ity, whose action
we may safely follow—leading Repub
j licans, Demociats, Prohibitionists and
Nationalists, for there is no politics in
it, only business. Bankers, laborers,
merchants, professional men, proteatant
clergymen of every denomination, and
the Roman Catholic clergy, headed by
the Very Rev. Bishop Francis Mora and
Rev. J. Adam, vicar-general; all these
have a good reason for their action in
this matter. Let us all help them to ef
fect what they deem so reasonable and
so important to our beloved and lovely
city. J. M. C. .Marble,
W. A. James, Chairman.
How to Succeed.
This is the great problem of life which few
satisfactorily solve. Some fuil because of poor
health, others want of luck, but the majority
from deficient grit—want of nerve They are
nervous, irresolute, changeble, easily get the
blues and "t ke the spirits down to keep the
tpirits up," thus wasting money, time, oppor
tunity and nerve force. There is nothing like
the Reiterative Nervine, discovered by the
great specialist, Dr. Miles, to cure all nervous
diseases, as heudache, the blues, nervous pros
tration, sleeples-ncss. neuralgi', St. Vitus dance,
fits, and hysteria. Trial bottles and flue book of
testimonials free at R. W. Ellis Si Co.
HEREDITY OF CRIME.
Curious Phases and the Direful Re-
suits of Inherited Disease.
Doubtless crime is often committed
from the mere love of it.
The identity of ".lack the Ripper" re
mains undiscovered, so we do not know
what impelled him to the commission of
his atrocious crimes. Little doubt he
was insane, his actions controlled by an
abnormal condition of the mind; it is
plain none of the ordinary reasons for
crime prevailed in his case. He was,
perhaps, a victim of some hereditary
taint, which drove him to acts against
which his will revolted and from which,
in his rational moments, his soul re
coiled in horror.
A French novelist of realism makes
the hero of a late novel of such a char
acter. He was a locomotive engineer, a
thoroughly competent and reliable man ;
but if he chanced to behold the white
throat of a woman, a wild phrenzy
seized hint; he could not control a de
sire to plunge a knife into it.
He was aware of his infirmity, fought
it with stubborn will, denied himself
the society of women, and for years con
trolled himself. At last he meets his
fate; finds pleasure in her society, with
no return of his old longing for blood,
until he flatters himself he is safe. But
one night she meets him with gleaming
throat bare; the uncontrollable impulse
seizes him; he _ cannot resist; as she
throws her loving arms about him, he
thrusts the knife into her neck, and—
she falls, a victim to the madness of
Fortunately for the victims of ordi
nary forms of inherited disease, they
may protect themselves before it obtains
dominance in the system. Inherited
Kidney disease is especially dangerous,
but may be successfully resisted. "In
1883,1 was so near death's door with an
inherited and complicated case of
Bright's disease," writes James H.
Dove, 217 Baldwin St., Alpena, Mich.,
August 11th, 1890, "which had baffled
all remedies and medical assistance ob
tainable, that I was given up by friends
and physicians, as beyond all recovery.
In this extremity 1 was induced to try
Warner's Safe Cure, which very soon
gave me relief, and led me to perseevre
in its use, until I again became able to
attend to my business. My case is well
known in this community, and 1 feel
fully warranted in recommending War
ner's Safe Cure in eases of kidney dis
ease, knowing full well that I would
long since have been in my grave, had it
not been lox the use of this remedy."
Men anJk'omen inherit genius, talent,
all mental and physical qualities, and it
is now well established that all phases
of physical as well as mental diseases
The story is told of a German, who took the
hands of his clock to the maker to have them
fixed, because they did not keep proper time.
Of course, the clock-maker demanded the
works, as in them lay tho trouble. Boils and
blotches, pimples and other eruptions on the
exterior tell of a disordered condition of the
Mood within. If you have these indications,
be wise in time, and take Dr. Pierces Golden
Medical Discovery. It puts the liver and
kidneys in good working order, purifies the
blood, cleanses the system from all impuri
ties, from whatever cause arising, and tones
up the functions generally.
" Golden Medical Discovery" checks the
frightful inroads of Scrofula, and, if taken
in time, arrests the march of Consumption of
the Lungs (which is Lung-scrofula), purifies
and enriches the blood, thereby curing all
Skin and Scalp Diseases, Ulcers, Sores, Swell
ings, and kindred ailments. It is powerfully
tonic as well as alterative, or blood-cleansing,
in its effects, henco it strengthens the system
and restores vitality, thereby dispelling ail
those languid, "tired feelings" experienced
by the debilitated. Especially has it mani
fested its potency in curing Tetter, Salt
rheuin. Eczema, Erysipelas, lloils. Carbuncles,
Sore Eyes, Goitre, or Thick Neck, and En
" Golden Medical Discovery" is the only
blood and lung remedy, sold by druggists,
and guaranteed by its manufacturers, to do
all that It is claimed to accomplish, or money
paid for it will be promptly refunded.
World's Dispensary Medical Associa
tion, Manufacturers, No. 663 Main Street,
Buffnlo, N. Y.
m * ~ by the manufactur
ers of Dr. Sage'g Catarrh Remedy, for an
incurable case of Catarrh in the Head.'
May be produced by tho nee of Mas. Oka
ham's Eugenic Enamel and her Roseßkoom.
The complexion and color are made perfect,
and the closest scrutiny could not detect one
grain of powder or the least indication of arti
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plexion and color with Eugenic Enamel and
Rose Bloom, and that no one could possibly
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This is high art in cosmetics. They are each more
harmless than any other cosmetic in the world,
because they are each dissolving in their na
ture and thus does not clog the pores.
When using these superb cosmetics you may
wipe the dutt or perspiration from the face
without mairing their delicate beauty. They
remain on ull day. or until washed off.
Price of each, $1; the two sent anywhere for
$2. For sale by all druggists. F. W. Hraun A
Co.. wholesale agents, Los Angeles.
CONSULT YOUR INTEREST
If you wish to sell or buy Second-Hand
FURNITURE, CARPETS OR TRUNKS.
Be sure and give us a call. We have in stock
a large variety of goods too r umerous to men
tion, all of which we offer cheap for cash, or
will sell on installments.
W. P. MARTIN A BRO.,
10-10-3 m 451 S. Spring St., Lock box 1921.
Baker Iron Works
950 to 960 BUENA VISTA ST,
LOS ANGELES, CAL.,
Adjoining the Southern Pacific Grounds. Tele
phone 124. m 23
Main Street Savings Bank and Trust Co.
NO. 426 SOUTH MAIN STREET, l.os ANGELES, CAL.
Incorporated Oct. 28th, 1889.
CAPITAL. STOCK, - $200,000
J. B. LANKERSHIM, Prest. F. W. DkVAN, Cashier. CHAS. FORMAN, Vice-Prest.
Chas. Forman, J. B. Lankershim, J. H. Jones, Daniel Meyer, A. 11. Denker, E. Cohn. Pierre
Nlekolas. O. T. Johnson, G J. Oriftlith, I. W. Hellman, M. Weller, Wm. S. DeVan, I. N. Van Nuys,
H. W. O'Melveny, J. J. Schallert, Geo H. Pike, H. W. Stoll, Wm. G. KerckhofT, E. E. Hewitt, Wm.
Haas, Richard Altschul. F. W. DeVan, A. Hass, L. Winter, E. Germain, C. Gamier, Mrs. M. B.
Manstield, K. B. Young, Ka'pnre Cohn, R. Cohn, A. W. Seholle, S. Hans, 11. Ntwmark, S. C Hub
bell, H. Wilson, Mrs. A. L. lankershim.
The Design for this Institution is to Afford a Safe Depository
For the earnings of all persons who aye deßirous of placing their money where it will be free from
accident, and at the same time be earning for them a fair rate of interest.
Deposits will he received in suras of from one dollar to five thousand dollars. Term deposits
In sums of fifty dollars and over.
We declare a dividend early in January and July of each year. Its amount depends on our
earnings. Five per cent, on term and from three to four on ordinary.
Remittances to all parts of the world. Letters of credit and Cheque Bank cheques issued to
Money to loan on mortgages. Bonds and dividend paying stocks bought and sold.
For further particulars, circulars, etc. address the Bank.
No. 114 South Main Street, Los Angeles.
CAPITAL. STOCK, ... $100,000
E. N. MCDONALD, President. VICTOR PONET, Treasurer.
W. M. SHELDON, Vice President. LOUIS LICHTENBERGER, Vice President.
M. N. AVERY, Secretary. P. F. SCHUMACHER, Asst. Secretary.
Deposits received in any sums over One Dollar, and interest paid thereon at the rate of Three
per cent on ordinary deposits and Five per cent on term or long time deposits.
First mortgage loans made on real estate at lowest current rates. 10-10-6 m
Citizens' Bank of Los Angreles,
COIJNEIJ THIJfD AND SPRING STS.
CAPITAL., - - - - - $200,000
T. 8. C. LOWE President.
T. W. BROTHERTON Vice-President.
F. D. HALL Cashier.
T. S.C.Lowe, H.L.Williams, C. F. Cronin, L. W. Bllnn, T. W. Brotherton
Transacts a general banking business; sells exchange; discounts notes; accepts accounts
subject to check; pays Interest on time deposits. Give us a call. 11-11-6 m
gjr SOUTH FIELD WELLINGTON Jgg
WHOLESALE J j RETAIL
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Weakness, Impotency and Lost Manhood per
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oughly the various hospitals there, obtaining a
great deal of valuable Information, which he U
| competent to Impart to those in need of hit
services. The Doctor cures where others fail.
Try him. DR. GIBBON will make no charge
uuless he effects a euro. Persons at a distance
CURED AT HOME. All communication*
strictly confidential. AU letters answered Id
Send ten dollars for a package of medicine
Call or write. Address DR. J. F. GIBBON, Boa
1,957, San Francisco, Cal.
Mention Los Angeles Herald. 07-12 m •
A regular graduate of one
of the oldest Eastern Medi
e»l Colleges, continues to treat with the greatest
i skill and success diseases of the Blood, Skin, i
s Kidneys, Bladder. Nerves, etc.
Young and middle aged men suffering from
Spermatorrhea aud Impotency, as tlie result of I
youthful follies or excess in matured years, and
other causes, producing some of the following
effects: Emissions, blotches, debility, nervous
ness, dizziness, confusion of ideas, aversion to
society, defective memory and sexual ex
haustion, which unfit the victim for business
or marriage, are permanently cured by Dr.
BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES.
Syphilis and its complications—as sore throat,
falling of hair, pain in bones, eruptions, etc.,
cured for life without mercury.
Gonorrhea, Gleet, Stricture, Orchitis, Va
ricocele, Urinary and Kidney Diseases, treated
scientifically, privately and successfully.
Remember the old office—l 33 N. MAIN ST.,
Rooms 2S and 20.
Both sexes consult in strict confidence.
English Private Dispensary, 133 N. Main st.
DR. 8 f E I N HART'S
This great strengthening remedy and nerv
tonic is the most positive cure known fo
i NERVOUS Debility, Spermatorrha-a, Semina
i Losses, Night Emissions, Loss of Vital Power
I Sleeplessness, Despondency, Loss of Memor
Contusion of Ideas, Blur Before the Eyes,
Lassitude, Languor, Gloominess, Depression oi
Spirits, Aversion to Society, Easy Discourage
ment, Lack of Confidence, Dullness, Listlessness,
Unfitness for Study or Business aud finding
life a burden, Safely .Permanently and Privately
PRICES- ,2.50, in liquid or pill form, or five
times the quantity for $10. Address,
DR. P. BTEINHART,
Rooms 7 and 8, No. «15U, formerly 115)4
aS West First St., Los Angeles, Cal.
Office Hours—9 a. m. to 3 (p. m. Sundays
-10 to 1. Sundays 10 to 12.
All com muni eat ions strictly confidential.
, d tmm9tHf M B e alB acknowledged
the leading remedy foi
m\WW Cu , r , e Gonorrhoea * Gleet.
m\WaJZZE£}«(cM The only sate remedy for
fly JSZTsSmSc" * 1-eocorrtaoeaorWhitea
mSm I prescribe it and feel
MJI nr««irt>r safe in recommendingii
HI TheEwuChcmicii fin to all sufferers.
SWCIMMTI,O.HBB A. J. BTONEK. M. D,
v. 8. a. Mm Decatur, lv.
Sold by Drntrirlata.
m* t m *M\%Wi\*H.Tkl wire ei.oo.
HOTELS AND RESTAURANTS.
Everything New and First-Class^
145 and 147 N. Main Street,
ap29-tf JERRY ILLICH, Proprietor.
FIRST-GLASS DENTAL WORK
Teeth Filled Without Pain.
Gold Crowns, the best. $5.00 and up.
Gold Fillings, the best, $1.00 and up.
Silver or Amalgam Killings, 50 cts. and up.
Cement or White Fillings, 25 cts. and up.
Teeth cleaned, 50 cis. and up.
Ai tificialTeeth, the best, $3,00 and up.
Teeth extracted without pain.
Teeth extracted free of charge from 8 to 9 a.m.
Nothino bpt First-Class "Work Donjs.
Cor. Broadway and Third st..
(Enn-anoe on Third st.) 10-28-1 m
To Trie Public.
E. B. ALLEN
At 214 South Broadway,
MONDAY, NOV. 17 r
In the Manufacturing of
Old Feathers Manufactured into the
Feathers Curled while you wait, at
M l A. JORDAN,
318 S. SPRING STREET,
And dealer in all the latest Novelties of
LADIES' HEADWEAR. Special atten
tion given to MANICURING and
BHAMPOOING. Also agent for MISS
BEACH'S CURLING FLU ID—celebrated
for Its lusting qualities. 10-18-lm
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